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About The Eugene City guard. (Eugene City, Or.) 1870-1899 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 12, 1887)
EUGENE CITY GUARD.
EUGENE CITY. OREGON.
A German observer Is surprised
that more attention In not given in this
onntry to directing youth in the studjr
A man in Oil and, Cat., made a
rai-r tliat he could smoke ninety
cigars in two hours. He foiled on the
ninetieth, which mode him tick.
A partridge flew through a plute
' plasa thow-window' one-quarter inch
thick, at Chester, Vt., the other after
noon, and dropped dead Inside with a
"From a Mingle acre yon can gather
8,000 bushels of prime oysters, mid
n oyitcrnmn of the Lower Chesapeake
Kay. "This bents wheat-raining by
Santa Rosa, Cal., hss a remarkable
town clock. When the hour hand
K)inta at six and the clock strikes
Mivontcen the people then know that it
i exactly twelve o'clock. San i'ran
Twenty-five yearn ago we were
0,000,000 people; now we are nearly
0,000,000. Then we had Ml cities
and towns of over 8,000 inhabitant;
now we have 286 of such cities and
town. -Then the total population of
onr cities was 3,000,000; now It is 12,
000,000. C'vr7j llrrakt.
The Sainpad tribe of Indians, who
occupy the reservation between the
fcpokane and Nespielum Rivers, are
said to bo the most advanced and oivil
itd race of Indian on the Pncitlo
coast Their bmst is that never ha
one of their tribe shed the blood of a
white man. Chicago Timet,
Some purist object to tho nse of
the word "render," as often applied to
tlie delivery of a song by an artist upon
the stago; but we are Inclined to think
nch use legitimate, inasmuch as we
iind in the dictionary a secondary
meaning to be, "to inflict" Lowell
The riew Brazilian slave law fixes
the maximum value of slave nt the
following ratJ-si Slaves under thirty
years, !)(M); slaves from thirty to forty
year, fSOO; slaves from forty to fifty
year, f 000; slaves from fifty to fifty
live years, f 100; slaves from fifty-livo
to sixty years, f 2H). Tho value of fe
main slaves Is put at twenty-five per
ciit lower than these rates.
Charles II. Tweed, who died nt
ntlKlmrgh, had peculiiirviews. Among
)tlier.thlngs In his will, ho said: "No
Slower at tho funeral, eriipo at the
loor, nor monument or stone to mark
4he grave. The flint Is cheap respect,
the second heathenish, and the lat I
-an not afford. What money there Is
must bo devoted to useful purposes."
A railway libuildlnr from theSonth.
rn l'aeillo' main line to tho celebrated
Cinnabar mines, producing quicksilver,
in tho neighborhood of New Almaden,
CaL Great difficulties have always
lon experienced in getting cheap
ad suitable transportation to and from
these mines. Donkey have been
largely employed hitherto, and at ono
time many of the camels now running
W ild in Arizona wuro used thoro. A,
CbanfM Wr--ht bjr the Team In th
Scan Wb.m til NUUimu tared.
Webster' birth-place wa formerly
situated in Salisbury, N. II., but many
years ego a large tract of land, con
taining this and many other farms, was
let oft" in helping to form the town of
Franklin. The road approacliei the
spot from the south, but on reaching it
turns at a right angle towards the west,
o that the present dwelling faces the
south. It i a large, plain farm bouse
of two stories, with door in the middle
From the northern side, just flush with
me eastern end, runs a one-story L; ad
joining in lu on Uio north is a wood'
..i , ...I . . .
neu. i ne uouse ana u were once
painted yellow, but the sun and storms
or many year ha been at work, and,
It not defeated by a new coat of color.
will, before long, reduce tbe whole to
that hue which nature love to bestow
on all structures raised bv man.
Directly east of the L stands a mar-
m.iccnieim. It was planted by Daniel I
.,!.... ',....! T.-I n.'i ...
ii.w.ci, vniiuiiu rwiivr.vT cosier, in
iiw, and for nearly a century and a
quarter has been nurtured ly tho sun
shine and the showers, and invigorated
by the pure air of this northern region
Its diameter is more than five feet at a
height of nearly a yard from the exound
and its gigantic limbs have a sweep of
mniio neveiiiv-uve jeci irom sine to hi do.
Uencath it is a woll of pure, cold
water, du: by Captain Webster many
year before the birth of .hi illustrious
son. J ho old-fashioned well-sweep
once erected above it gave place
iw more convenient euro over
a nnnrter of a century ao-n
and this in turn has' been supplanFed
uy a mouern wooden pump, which
creaks and "chugs," indifferent to the
fact that it stands noon historic Ground.
nnd delivers from its mouth of pine the
water from ono of the oldest wells with
In this soil. For this well and Huh no.
bio treo Daniel Webster never lost his
After resting and feeding onr horses,
eating our lunch beneath tho old elm,
and drinking from the historic well, we
drove down to tho valley of the Merri
nine, a distance of three miles, where
Is situated tho Kims farm, to winch
Captain Webster removed his family,
two years after Denied' birth. The
old tavern in which they first lived, in
which tho lad read tho I'salms to tho
teamsters when only six year old, nnd
in which ho suhse'tjuuntly made his
fiinious defense of tho woodchuek. n
disappeared with the march of imnrove
incut, but the dwelling that thev sub.
seoucnllv occupied still stand. It lu
in ono of the broadest portions of the
MerriniHO valley, nnd forms the central
part in a group of buildings now occu
pied as an orphans' home. On tho
death oi l apt ain hbenczer Webster tho
estate eanie into the hands of Kzcklcl,
who sold ono undivided half of it to
Daniel. Tho latter, at tho decease of
his nrotiier, iiccnme so e owner. Afinr
his own death it was niirehnnml hr .
gentleman by tho name of Tay, from
it was secured lor Its present
Tho business of painting tho hnge
tgn upon fences and burns which as
milt tho eye In all part of tho country
Is In the hands of a few contractors in
New York and CWcs'ro, Ono Urin In
this city spends from 10.000 to f'.'O.OOO
a year in this way, paving from one
and one-half to two cents a square foot
for the work, Tho bigger the sij:n the
liirtter. Many can be found reaching
11 tO feet In length, and tho biggest of
U (st NnwHrk, O.) is more than 800
left long and contains only ono word.
Crater Lake Is thus described In a
petition that is hi
aigned in Oregon to make a national
reservation of tho wonder; "The sur
face of tho lake Is 6,800 feet shove sea
level, and it is nliout eight miles lung
and six miles wide, ll contains a circular
Hand tit XI feet high, on which is found
an extinct crater which is ninety foot
wp aim xoet in diameter. In an
ther portion of tho l-iki Is found a eon
loal-shaped rock, wh
hrand rises to an altitude of 2,200 feet
unove inn water surface. Other rocks
i remarkable form and elevation
"tiwer high above the hike. Tho lake
wall are nearly perpendicular and
rv In altitude from 1,000 to 9,000
icu ihinvr Tribune.
J 1 ANCIENT CURES.
Itnw HjrlrlioMn M Tr.t.i
. timid Old Tlinm.
ine old neolpo of hair of the doz
h.i mi you- was almost literally
reanxoet in a prescription for the cure
f hydrophobia much In vogue with the
-lasieurs" of the fifteenth century:
, manim pup ola month old,
and stuff the samo with cloves, cinna
won and diver other spices, and there
Her boil the care entire, the which
taken warm from the pot and laid unto
the part that hath been bitten, will
without Joubt. do much good" which'
omehow or other, U did not A mow
primitive but more sueces.sful method
J employed within the memory of
hvmg men In a n.nmte iart of ln,,nd.
11m pmient IM ing the efdest 0 f tle
fsmily. a tine lad of nineteen. His
recovery appearing hopeless front the
:'"'V:imi1 hydrophobia which
J fxhibited. the dolors Aeelded upon
. fling hi,,, t0 ,),, ,,,,, ,
alternative to the b.irbaron, p of
n)thering under a feather bed. which
M. hen wmmon. A vein was omwd
.l,H'k,,,, "n waoii
Ml left to d,e. t, ln,
the milkmaid of the liou.,old. pasMinL'
'r the ,Ht with ,er Pf. wi
maed to h.-.r the sulWer's voice
la ntly anking for "somethinj; todrink."
t)verjo;,.d at this uim!suable si -n
d n-oovery, the lost no tin,,, hi sum
inomng ass-snnee, and the voiw
iun.if :u mv,m1. the phvs'ieUus
ribin his extraordintry ,.,,,, Ul
thne.vning oirof tho ,H.Un bv the
ptou flow of Wood. .V. i'. 7Wj
Tho house fronts the
plain two-Btory structuro, with ltMr in
tho cmitt-r. 1 ho L which nlioins it on
, I... , . I - ' I. L . . .
"" uuiu oy me statesman,
by whom a large number of beautiful
elm nnd maples were planted about
tho place. Ithin every thing is kept,
as far as possible, in its former condi
tion. Wo see the same restricted front
hall; tho same quaint, narrow stair
case, with square rail balusters; the
same old-fashioned wainscoting; the
small windows with broad paneled
shutter on tho inside. On the right
of tho door on entering Is the dinine-
....t.i t LI..L .lei. . I
" Mien iiv ,-teiiHinr lived to rn-
L rlaiu bis friends, and on tho left of
me parior, irom the renr of which
opens mo sitting-room, originally with
louiing noors between. These, how
ever, have been taken away, ami only
me uromi uoorwuy remains.
In .the parlor formerly stood Mr,
Minister s table, at which be HAD a si.
customed to sit, looking out of (he rnt
Kiimowtiown the valley to the crave
...... !, miner, mother
.oi eemi oifier im-mlxT of his fain
ily. It was the i,t of this burial
ground that led him in later lire to f x
c nun: "Ah,.,! while the living all
change, the tabernacle of tho deml r.
inains mialu-red. To me my little t,
ive village Is now hardly known but
by its aepulehrrs. The villagers are
gone; a) unknown generation walks
under our vim; unknown faces meet
nnd pass nio i mv (),Vn )n,,.rnn
. , mi, mil ne
l reeoriii.e iiotliiiic l,t n. i...
,., .. 1"',,lu,;.,,",,u,(,e remaining t,t
. m u.uu.au. lor. J'rvvUU nee Jour
A Carton and InUrntlnr People TThe
Kwfll In Kwlni Konmella.
The Taris Tempi give an interesting
description of tho Foniaks, or .Mussul
man inhabitant of the territories of
Rouftcho arid Klrdjali, in Eastern Rou
nielia, which reverted to Turkey in ac
cordance with the arrangement come
to between the Sublime Porte and the
Bulgarian Government. The territor
ies of Rouftcho and Kirdiall are both
of them In the south of Roumelia; tho
former being" in tho upper valley of
the lthodope mountains, while tho lat
ter, which lie more to the east and
by far the most important of the two.
aituatcd between the river Arda, which
lorm the southern boundary of Kou
melia, the Ulu-Dere and the mountains
of Ilissardjk-Dngh, which are part of
i oh unouope cnain. i no district
liouftchos contain sixty-four villages.
with a population of about twelve thou
sand, the principal of them being Dele
Klii, IJalaban, Hirsova and Nostankenv,
The district of Kirdiali comprise one
minurea ana eighty eight village, with
about twenty-twothousand inhabitants,
the principal of which aro Kirdiuli
Karnmantl, Mcrsiler. Karairuencliier
aim iiassanonDaiar. Jhere is,- hew
ever, a dispute a to whether twenty
four of thene village should belong to
Turkey or Dulgaria, and (hey are in
me niennwniio held by tho latter. I ne
inhabitants of these twodistrictsarei.il
Mussulman romaks, these l'omaks be
fng descendant of tho Hulffarians. who.
like tho bervian Heirs, the Albanian
Arnaul and Greek Vanalndes. em
braced the Mohammedan faith at the
imo of the Ottoman conquest, or oon
alter, In order to rituin posses-don of
ineir iiinus. ineirj 1'omak, though
livinsr in nearly a savace state. ar
lor the most part of a vcrv peace
ablo disposition. Confined to their
mountains, they live mainly bv sorl
culture and by the manufacture of
charcoal from the forest which cover
the sides of the mountains. The To
milks furnish the best arabndiis. or
wagoners, and the transport of goods
between Macedonia and Roumelia is
entirely in tiieir hands. The l'omaks
of Kirdjali are much better off than
tlio.se of Roiiftchos. as their territory
Is extraordinarily fertile, and, beinr
irrigated by various streams, the vl
ley nnd mountain slopes produce an
endless variety of fruits. Grape grow
In abiiiidant'o, mid those are dried as
raisum, for the Pomaks do not drink
wine. Peaches, apricots, pears, apples
and nuts are very plentiful, and the
duality of tho tobacco grown in this
",n" 111 ij kuuii. mo lomakB
nave preserved gome very curious re
ngious practices and superstitions,
and, though they belong to tho Mo
hiimmediin faith, they look upon the
jHiianan priests as magicians no'
sesmng great power. When ill they
always go to tliem for advice, and do
not hesitate to recite tho prayew to the
irgiu which me priests instruct them
to oiler. When there is a severe
drought they take a maiden from ono
oi tho villages, cover her over with
palms, and pour water over her. chant.
mg in Bulgarian appeals to the clem
ency oi u,n divinities in whom their
ancestors believed tho companions in
arm of Asparuk, Kroum and Boris.
The Rouftchos Pomaks have never
paid any tuxes either to tho Ottoman
or to the llulirnrian authorities: and if
a tax-collector ever applied to them
for payment they politely requested
him to return to the place whenee h.
came, while in the event of his re fns
ing they xhot him. Two collectors
and a posse of Koumelisn gendarme i
were killed in this wav: so Hint, will
perhaps explain the
iiiirariaiis to make over these iliHtrictj
to Turkey after the fc-rvo-Nulgurian
war lust winter. .oiiifon Youlh.
An IT...I......I- - .
........r,ir i.IU, Wntk W,,h W,
iiipi-irt In Ft,, yrr,.
This Work. Which. Cllttinn- lhrm,l.
tho Isthmus of Corinth, will If 0f uf
licientdep;h and width to allow of the
Paga of large ves-els. is ninths
"apid progress, employing about one
mi msaii.i men. 't he quantity of earth
10 be excavated w ill lu.
million cubic feet, and of ti.t. i
-'onnn a nun millions have already
been remoi ed. The depth of the canal
Is proposed to 1 lw.mtv.,1. ....i
Hie width nt the surface of the water
will be Revcntr-two feet, excfnt l n...
entiamv, where it w ill b iH,ut three
ii ues tnai width. The water is already
till iii 1 1 f ik. I - .11. .... , .
KM' I .lllo I lift Int.,1 mt .U M.I ....
depth being nearly seventeen teeL It
iMiii.n nny estimated that the canal
-.ui no aceompiiN bed in about tiv.
years from the present lima, UuHn?
"V the rate at which it is be in2 carried
K will be an Fminml n.,r..i
jvorV when completed, and one calcu
lated to save much viln-il.L ;.., i.
enabling Ul - thronirh tho
isthmus. inse,l of bavin
n.iiiin mo .Aiore in order to n from
est to west..or from f. ... -
irvumstauce that must xnrr, i,.'
ImportaiuM i the commercial j
maritime world. Ch.tmS.-r' j.,..,....
There iis.it u lu i,m .
harks ill t water. I.m l. ..
has dwind.e.1 down to a!ml im.,r
without any apparent k,hh1 reason f,',;
"Ui'li a climoje. 'I Iia n..,.,i.- .. i
naiks tins ali a, i'v m,....i . .
SEACOO ICS WRATH.
A IImd Han Who v Not ApprclaU
Ilia WlfVa ituthotlo Tanin.
"Love," said Mr. Seacook, as he en
tered the door, "did you buy the things
I gave you money for U day P"
"Ves." answered the devoted wife,
"and as you said that I was only te
iirchae what we really need, I didn't
invest in a new dress."
"That's liirlit. Matilda: vnu'lf.
jo be proud of. It's a great thing to
have a better half ono can trust, win,
important commissions. Did vou buv
tint, It....-'.)" -
"Ao, John, but I boiiffht the lovnli
est feather for my bonnet you ever
iia ... I la t. . . - . ..
out. Antinomy posl three do nr.
i'r...,t r i v it .i .
siiy! ne can rustlo along on corn
meal mush. 1 suppose, so that you cs
maiie your bat umbrageous with
icaiucrn. nat else did you buvP'
i bought a hanging lamp for tho
nauway-a perfect beaut v. Mrs,
o Hooligan says it is the prettiest one
llllll Ul'.ili .at.aj if
"What does she know about han"in
In... ....a Vl'l.... A i c
. ....H.. , ,iiiii noes sne know alio, it
any tningf Her old shanty
luminated with candliu and iiro.i,,,.
and here she sails around givin otT a
on oi RiaCK on nanirina-
Why doesn't the hire a hafl and deliver
iwiure nn ierincity and Ianterni
1 suppose yon bought a bushel of car
i i-Rcw. or some tning else that no fam
ily can oe without. How about the
"1 didn't buy them. I bought a lace
iur me arm chair, though -"
"Ye, and 1 suppose you ordered
o, hio.i nmung tor the eveione
taio nnu wsii oecoMtions for the hen
'"" I'criuinerT lor the COW. and
, . . - , ami b
pair of o.era-glasses for the horse
and a Webster dictionary for tbe
baby, and .spent the rest of- the money
securing a mortgage on the nexteanh.
quave. while we must masticate last
jear sandwiches, so that you cn buv
nece.s.irie iliit - .
u..i-.i " " "-."" "vu m ,
" v, over the oleo
margarine, "-at. Louis WM,,.
rTjiie ruH,,,,'T, (N' Y ) JWrof
jreaaa of double apartment nest
ouud in thc violnitjr laitelv. ith two
Wis AmiTie.n m,m.n .eplra
Wd by a horsehair partition.
It re inin' ,n.. i,.,.i i , , , .
me M,nT!i,e!i to L.w... .v.i... :.T .
A ChwuuH COrsutuf.
Trnitworthr Rrpnrl of What Young
Man whu Acrnmpanlrd a Young La J
aw and Heard There.
(We enter and take cur seats.)
Young Lady There, Mr. Jenkins,
told you we should not be late. You
eee we have lot of timo. Oh! did you
ever see such a horrid hat as Mrs.
Deusenbury Smith bus got on? It's pur
Woman behind us (in a hoarse
whisper) What that girl can see in
Jenkin I never ihall nnderstand.
Her Companion Me neither. They
sny he owes thirty-seven dollars for
board to Mrs. Bowler, and she tells
Myself Excessively warm, is it not?
loungLauv It seem quite cool to
me. But see! here comes the pianist.
Signor Staccato. I think he is just
Sig. S. (on the grand piano plnnis-
. ni.l T'.im l,,tvt,.r 'I1
BllJJ & II 111. .UI..LJ, IU1U. AUIIUJ IUIU
Various person in my immediate
neighborhood -They gay sho's going
to no married again, and Iso. in
deed, for I told him lust what' I
thought of You don't say so! Well
I Yes, that' hira right over there.
He Khe sings, in the choir, and 1
must say Isn't he perfectly grand P
oig. o. fortissimo) itiiinipetty-tlninip-thump-thiimp-crash!
loung Lady lie is just wonderful!
(Tumultuous Applause. Sig. S. comes
back and does it some more). "
Young Lady (when he has finished)
I could listen to hira all nirrht
Myself 1 could, but it would make
mo very sad. (My Lady Friend looks
daggers at me, and I eee that I have
made a mistake).
Woman behind us How out of nlneo
that Jenkins look at a clussicnl con
cert like this.
Myself (feigning a deeo interest)
Ah, Miss Cantake is going to sing.
nigh-priced aoprano Una voea noc
... . ,
I a, ic.
Man in front ot u That womnn ba
been married three times. Her name
nin t no more Cantake than mine is.
Her first husband was
Woman behind me It cost a dollar
seventy n yard, and (Wild applause.
High-priced Sopruno conies back and
bows but won't sing. Enter the rrifted
artist, W. Macready Higgins).
Y'oung Lady I inn acquainted with
him. lie is too awfully funny for any
thing. He told par that it eitino just
ns natural to him as breathing.
W. M. II. (giving bis grcatlmitalion
of Irving)-(iiid, giid. mo hid. etc..
Man in front of mo Did you ever
seo Irving? .
His Companion Yah. He'n non
You orier seo Buffalo Bill. Now he
can act, lie can. (Frantic applause
W. M. H. comes back nml imif-iUu
Lawrence Barrett, whom ho represents
as an asthmatic individual with unmis
takable iircmcnitorv svnititoins ,f thn
Young Lndv Ain't b tnt
splendid? He told nar that Mr. I!
saw him give that representation once,
and was so overcome that ho had to
leave tho hall.
Myself I can readily h..li,.v i,.t
a - , . II,U.
am about to make further rum n t'L'a
of asarvastic nature when Enter Israel
Morgenstern. tho talenteil Ariieririin
1. M.- (playing his great Reverv in G
miarp nnnor)-Wa-a-a-h, wnh, wah.
wahwahwab wiwvft.n.u. i ,r
I ii in,,, ni, 11
gradually become oblivious to my sur-
loiiiKiings. and am soou in tlr arms of
liat-you-may-iall him. 1 dream that
nnve iM'en chosen umpire in a cat
ht. and that I am presenilv uliliirM.i
(o decide against a laiw. lln..-..ro.l
cat with a determined expression of
eoiititnance, who in bis indignation
liereely attacks nie. We fight for some
time with clothes-poles, and I am
prescntlvstabbcd in tbe arm. 1 awake
lo find that my Young Ludy has ktuck
a pin into me.
Infant Phenomenon (on the plat-form)-MaM,
liulo Mabel, with her
face against the pane.
Mysi'lf-l'm afraid I've been dozin".
Young I.ndy (icily) You have slept
through two entire numbers.
Myself I nru very
Young Lady (ten degrees below re
ro) You need not apologize.
lostnr of Church (large, portly man
with a voice like a fog-horn) I im re
quested ly the Young People's Associ
ation to thank the emigre 1 menu the
niiuiFiiee lor lis attendance, and to
suite that nil oyster supper has been
I'repnreu in me chapel. (Audience be
come interested.) Only lifiv
head will be charged, and the proceeds
iu oe used -thanks to the kindness of
loung reopie s Association-tode-
iray your pahntor expenses on his
i-oming nviiire lour. Pahs through
the door lo the right. M am alvuii t..
invite my Young Lady to partake of
liivulu... ..!. I - . t . .
........... nllr , rmnenioer mat 1 have
jo iv miny-nve cents in my i.ocket
hxcunt, myself and my Young Lady
tw inu Buret, Mieunc near v vrv
Snn i1m in . -1 . iv-.. r
Slearnt, in Tid-DUs.
Sold, to Dec. 27. 1886.
Wo Other Remedy in the World Can
n i r- . i- f-i M'l
rruauce oucn a rtecora.
TTils wonderful euccesa of " Warner'a tixrt Cure " I due whnli. .u.
merit of the Remedy. For a lone time it ha ben JlKOAJiDElt It Y rui
HIGHEST MEDICAL AVTIIOIUTIES AS THE OXLV v,J
AND FEMALE COMPLAINTS.
Thousand of people owe their life and health to " Warner'a Sa?i Cnra . j
:an produce 100,000 TESTIMONIALS to that effect. m
Read the following and note the larue number of bottle dialrihnbwl w.
ante rtiniw ftirnrna In lia rnrreet aa nnr uatua.Kivnlra ill nmun V
CAIT. W. D. ROBINSON (U. 8. Marine
lnsp., Buffalo, K. Y.), in 1885 was
Butl'ering with a uhln humor tikt
leprous. Could not Bleep; wa in
great agony. For two year triod
everything, without benefit. Wa pro
nounced incurable. "Twenty tat
tle of Warner's Safe Cure com plrtelf
Cured VIC and to-diiv I am atrnnir
anil null Vol. R lw?
EX-UOV. T. O. ALVORD (Syracuse.
N. Y.) in 18S4 began running down
with General Debility, accom
panied with a sense of weight in the
lower part of the body, with a feverish
ensation and a general giving out of
the whole organism. Was in serious
condition, confined to his bed much
of the time. After a thorough treat
ment with Warner's Safc Cure he
says: I am completely restored
ip neauii oy lie means. "
F. MAYER, (1020 N. 12th St., aEoir
Mo.) aillicted with tired felin,
dizziness and pain across the bittk
and lost appetite. Was sallow gnj
are-worn all the time. The docton
fuiling he began the use of Warned
SAFE- Cure, and refiorts, I feel lit.
MR. R. BROWN (2221 WoodwardAvT
Detroit, Miuh.) injured his back from
a '. Was confined to bis bed ii
weeks. The fall injured his hid item
producing intense suffering. Warner1,
Kafb Cure restored his kldney$
to their natural .condition, and L
write, " I am now eighty years of aes.
smart and active."
Portland, Me,. 441.105;
MAJOR 8. B. ABBOTT (SnrinPfiflbl
Mo.), in 1871 was afflicted with tome
Dane, luteumansm and Kidney
trouble. . Consulted the very best
physicians in ban francisco, and vis
um an ine mineral springs there.
Took a health trip to the New England
States, but for seven years suffered
constantly from his' malady, which
had resulted in Iirlaht's disease.
After using a couple dozen bottles of
Warner's Safk Cure, and two of Safe
I' ills, he wrote: "My back, and kid
neys are without pain, and, thank
God, I owe it all to Warner's Kafs
MRS. THOS. SCHMIDT (Wife of th
Vice-Consul of Denmark, C9 Wall 8t,
New York) reported that her little eon
after an attack of Diphtheritic Sor
Throat evM years ago, was afflicted
with Bright's Disease in advanced
form; by the advice of Gen'l. Chris
tiansen, of Drexel, Morgan A Co
Bankers, New York, she prescribed
Warner's Safe Cure, with the consent
of the physicians, and rejwrts, "the
physicians say that be will be per
Bal. cf Kev En'
MRS. J. T. RITCIIEV (5(12 4th Ave.,
Louisville, Ky.) was a confiimed
invalid for eleven years, just
living, ami nouriy crpccttiia tdulli.
Was confined to lied ten months each
year. Was attended bv the best ph -sidans.
Her left side was para
lyzed. Could neither eat, sleep, nor
enjoy life. The doctors said she was
troubled with female complaints;
but she was satisfied her kidneys
were affected. Under the operation of
Warner's Safe- Cure she paused a
large stone or calculus, and in Nov..
18S5, reported, " Am to-day us well
as when a girl."
New York State, - 3,870,773.
MISS Z. L. I'.OARDMAN (Quwl.ee, Vt.,
in jiiay, ib:', rKan t0 bloat, thence
came stomach - trouble, terrible
headaches, and finally the doctor'
opinion Ibut it was Bright' dlseusef
and incurable. Eventually she be
came nearly blind, pronounced 'by
the doctors to be the last stage of
BriKht's disease. After having' been
under treatment by Warner's Saf
Cure for one year,eio reported,
am as well as anyone."
HON. N. A. PLYMITON (Worcester,
Mass.), in May, 1S80, was prostrated
by Gravel. Under the operation of
W arner's Safe Cure alone he passed
a large stone, and subsequently
wrote, " I have had no recurrence
of my trouble since Warner's Sara
Cure cured me."
Bal. N. W. States, - 1,767,149.
ASK Y0UB FRIENDS AND NEIGHBORS ABOUT
WARNER'S SAFE CURE."
THE MOST POPULAR REMEDY EVER DISCOVERED.
KX tiOV. R. T. JACOB (Westport, Kv.
was prostrated with severe Kid neu
irouoie ami lost lorty xunds of tlcsli.
After a thorough treatment with War
ner s iSafe t:ure lie reports, "I have
never enjoyed better health."
UKN. H. D. W ALLEN (144 Madison
Ave., New York), scarcely able to
wuik iwo uiocka without exhaustion,
and, having lost flesh heavily, began
the use of Warner's Safe Cure and
savs: " I was much benefited by
Chances of Matrimony.
A man who has studied th
phases of tbe matrimonial market has
tome tothe conclusion that evpr. .
bas a chance to marry; it may be one
to hfty or it may be te,, to one'she will,
henresentinj; a woman's entire chance
'.1,1, . uM mde "t Ue fullowin?
Jible to (.how the chano. .. ?
ooints of time:
lietwm the tfvt 0f li and M
Ut'"on tat 'airVi of a sad ii
Rtou VlitaiVi of S and
Beiwn tbe are of 80 a'ou
Bi-iwpcn Hi agn of Sand to
BriwD the mm or 40 aiid'ii
B.-iwren Ibe agVa of ti'and M
B.-. tti'e'aVeVof ii),DdisV f 1 p"Mnt
Aft.,- cn' of 1 Pr cent.
Alter CO it is one-t.-nts t
vnt., or one chance in 1 rhv i-'v
VU and Zrprt..
A hnr.ian ski'!,.i,in .
to sixte,.,, m,,i, r" T irn
i.i... i'iuou o ils
1 Pr cent
18 per cent
154 per cent
3alJhioJSate, - 633,158.
COL. JOSEl'H H. THORNTON (Cin
cinnati, O.) in 1SS5 imported that his
daughter waa very oincli prostrated ;
had palpitation of the heart.
intense pain in the head, nervous
aisarderamlnrmrrt of the bladder.
Hbe lout fifty-five pounds. Other rem-
CAIT. (J IX). B. WILTUANK (919 Sprnre
t., 1'hilii., Pa.), prostrated in Central
America.with Malarial Fever.cansed by
congestion of Kidnevs and Liver. De
lirious part of the" time. JAver en
larged one-third. Stomach badly af-
' fected. Could hold no food; eve
water was ejected. Using less than a
dozen bottle of Warner's iSafi Cure, h
writes, " I w as completely cured."
Kansas City,- - 717,860.
.MRS. (PROF.) E. J. WOf.P ifitfr.
burp. Pa., Wife of the Ed. of tbe Luth
eran Quarterly), begun to decline with
Pulmonary Consumption. (Over 60 per
cent, of all cases of Consumption ar
caused by diseased kidneys.) Xe
spai red of living. After a thorough
courwj of treatment with Warner'
!afk Cure, she writes, " am per
euies tailing, they began tbe use of
Warner's tAr Cure. Safk Pill.
Safb Nervine, and within three months
sne nail gained hfty pounds in weight
and was restored to good health.
That was three years ago, und she is still
in as goon Health as ever in her life,
col. inoniton, himself, was cured of
enronic atarrhwa ol eighteen
years' standing, in 1881, by Warner's
cars v lira.
Southern States, - 3.534.017
U II. ALLEN (Leavenworth. Kan.V
nun j.umu, iwo years oi age, amieted
with extreme case of bright's
disease, and the doctors gave him
up. By the advice of the doctor's
wife, began the use of Warner's Safi
Cure, and after taking seven bottles he
if perfectly well and bas had no
Bal. S. W. States, 746.789.
EX-SENATOR B. K. BRUCE (South,
Carolina), alter doctoring for years for
what be Bnpposed was Malaria, dis
covered he was afflicted with Sugar
Diabetes, and having obtained no
relief whatever from his physicians, he
began the use of Warner' Saf LHabettt .
Cure, and he says : " My friends ar
astonished at my improvement."
San Francisco, 1.242.946.
J. Q. ELKLNS (Elkinsville, N. C.) suf-
ierea ior ten years irom Uravel, which
attacked him every six months.
He lost 45 pounds in three monta, and
his strength was nearly gone. After
thorough use of Warner's Safi DiahtU
Cure, lie rejwrts, " I am as well as
I ever was, after using fourteen
Bal. Pacific Coast, - - 732,316.
.W Every Testimonial we uubllsh la irenuln uvitt th
testator, enclosing stamp for reply, and learn for yourselves.
pi The OUIhST KiMCnra ia the WOSUti
li Probably Dr. iMieThcinpsoa'i . II
UELEBRATED EYE WATEll
Tbia aril l I. a cirfnll. ..l
r : t.. ui;'v ',r,'t
Milury awl a..i.it;j,u. ,)., .. ...'rT.,' . ""r
arv I.Ji. ...I .T , '""U-
" inouj ion, Jons tto
Sisn to im r-, d,.
rail Itaiaajhtm. ... . a'Z .TTMt"
E. J. BOWEN,
Mi.u a i .i.
K -urn. M
K. P. K. U. Na Id -8. F. X. V. X
5 Froal ?U I OKTUXn, OlJiCOV
Garden. Flower and Field Swda. Clover
Grime. Alfalfa. Onion Seta. tic. etc. In all
ancucs BUO lola lo.uit.
Urtrkt and most complete stock In tie
Jttrchanta, farmers and Rardenert are r
toestrd to write fur pric.
lUastratr4(atalo(ae Hailed Frea.